Anti-vaccine chiropractors 12

The Chiropractic Board of Australia has had enough:

“We will not tolerate registered chiropractors giving misleading or unbalanced advice to patients, or providing advice or care that is not in the patient’s best interests,” chairman Phillip Donato said.

Dr Donato said chiropractors should only provide evidence-based treatment and anyone with concerns should report them. [Sydney Morning Herald August 9 2013]

Jeffrey Brooks is a member of the Chiropractors’ Association of Australia. His business associate is Xavier Mirouze. Together they practice business at Sydney Chiropractic Care. This abomination, presented as a series of screenshots, is what passes for their business’s Facebook page:

Name the crackpot conspiracy, it’s here:

Sydney Chiro 1 wellness uncovered vaccines GMO fluoride geoengineering Flu vaccines cause Alzheimer’s. Seriously:

Sydney chiro 2 flu shot alzheimersFluoridation of our water causes “docile, submissive behaviour…”:

Sydney chiro 3 fluoride Mercury in vaccines causes autism, except it doesn’t:

Sydney chiro 4 mercury vaccines autismThe pièce de résistance. A meme shared from the page of the World’s Worst Person™, Erwin Alber. Vaccines with added skull and crossbones. What could be more deranged?

Sydney chiro 5 VINE skull and crossbonesI stopped scrolling through the page after that. I think we’ve seen enough.

As is common with chiropractors, the fine people at Sydney Chiropractic Care also have no regard for advertising recommendations as set by the Board:

Sydney chiro 6 Groupon inducementsHere is what the Chiropractic Board of Australia has to say about offering discounts as  inducements in advertising. Again, the Board needs to clean up this section. It is too open to abuse, as is obvious:

Guidelines for advertising of regulated health services

6.6 Use of gifts or discounts in advertising

The use of gifts or discounts in advertising is inappropriate, due to the potential for such inducements to encourage the unnecessary use of regulated health services.

If a practitioner or a person advertising a regulated health service does use a discount, gift or any other inducement to attract patients or clients to a service, the offer must be truthful, and the terms and conditions of that offer must be set out clearly in the advertisement.

Again, it’s either “inappropriate”, or it’s not.

Over to you, once more, CBA.

About reasonable hank

I'm reasonable, mostly.
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